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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO. 131.
MARIETTA, OHIO, TUESDAY, J-UNE 2, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
?9K5KrJX a iTMSjiiiS
'Visit the Storm-Stricken, Dis-
tricts in St. Louis.
'.Another Threatened Storm Gave the
People a Terrible Fright.
' . '
It Passed Away, However, Without Dura-
dec Tho Number of Missing Feoplo
Increasing Precautions' Taken to
St. Louis, Juno li Shortly before
two o'clock Monday morning'tho two
stricken cities, St. Louis and East St.
Louis, received a 'thorough scare. A
storm came up f rota tho southwest, ac
companied by low
... .. 'j-jrf ioronur traits uiuuu noa nuiu iiu in
rumbling thunder! over-victims of tho tornado In
us flashes of light- ' , . Tn ., nnXntmi , TOpt
and almost continuous
nln'g. Then a few minutes later big
black clouds appeared on tho northern
horizon and rolled up until they cov
ered tho city. Thoro was considerable
wind, though nothing approaching a
hurricane or tornado. Tho elemental
disturbance lasted for nearly an hour
and thon became a slow, drizzling rain,
which had increased) a downpour at
ten o'clock Monday morning.
Tho work of clearing away tho ruins
is Deing camea on in a more system'
atio manner, but tho rain makes tho
.work all tho more difficult.
Prof. Bauman, an expert insurance
adjuster, of Chicago, is in tho city and,
after lookirlg over tho field, ho said the
total loss Will foot up over 820,000,000.
Prof. Bauman adjusted tho- losses
caused by tho Louisville tornado about
five years ago.
A mass meeting of citizens has been
called for Tuesday afternoon to con
sider the advisability of appealing for
outsido aid for tho relief of tho storm
One of tho peculiar features of tho
storm is tho appalling list of missing
persons reported to police headpuar
ters. Up to Monday morning 121 per
sons are reported missing. The police
aro inclined to believe that many of
these will bo found with relatives in
other portions of tho city.
' Tho situation in East St. Louis is ono
of gloom and misery. Thoro is somo
fear of an epidemic of diseaso among
tho homeless near tho river; Under
tho ruins is a vast quantity of decay
ing animal and vegetable matter which
is sending pestilential clouds up
through tho debris. Tho" sufferers aro
weak from exposure and exertion and
aro in no condition to fight the malaria
that is breeding on tho island. An
other problem is tho almost unanimous
refusal of tho sufferers to leave their
belongings and occupy tho military
tenta which have been pitched at'
Brighton. In spite of tho presence of
tho militia they fear that their goods
Have won us the trade of the Marietta Public.
Ourvalueslstand unparalleled. The sturdy
invincible strength of our of f eri ngs
At our store you will always find the Lowest
Prices and the Most Reliable Merchandise.
Here are two big bargains in our
MEN'S SUIT DEPARTMENT
For This Week.
About 250 Suits
18 ounce Clay
Diagonals, Imported Cheviots,
Scotches, Tweeds;' elegantly
made and trimmed, and perfect
. In qur
We W!. Me 3 Speqal Sale For This Week,
5 'flfi Boys' Lon0Pant
I Suits (14 to I?
U U years) in strict
ly all wool Blue and Black
Cheviots, Gray Harris Cash
meres and Scotch tweeds.
Any, f these suits are worth
Give us a call. No trouble to show, goods.
Oor. Front and Butler sts,, Old P. O. Building
aro not sare ana reiuso To leave unpro
tected all their earthly belongings..
Chief o.f'Polico Ganey has taken ex
treme precautions to provent vandal
ism and early Monday morning 1B0
tramps wero rounded up and driven
out of town.
No additions aro reported to the
death list up ,to ten o'clock Mondav
At noon Monday the gang of work
houso prisoners practically abandoned
search for tho dead in tho city hospital
ruins. Not a body was takon frotri the
debris, and every part of tho wrecked
structuro was thoroughly overhauled.
The only missing patients from tho"clty
hospital unaccounted for are Win.
Blcicher, Patrick O'Cqnnoll and Ar
thur Stcttcrmus. Theso may have es
caped, in safety and do not caro to re
turn death duo to shock: accident."
Thoro wjoro eight bottles in the morgue
at noonMonday awaiting an inquest.
Tho onlyitwo deaths from injuries
sinco Sunday are those of Thos. O'Neill
and Julius Lancey. Both aro infants.
Much to tho surfiriso of tho police
thcro lias been less crimo in St. Louis
sinco tho tornado than before, this be
ing a fact notwithstanding that the
city has been in darkness and that it
was reported that hundreds of crooks
from foreign cities had flocked to St.
Louis. Chief of Detectives Desmond in
an interview Monday said that during
Sunday night thoro was not ono report
of a theft in tho wrecked district.
The river captains and patrolmen
along tho leveo say that a conservative
estimate of tho number of roustabouts,
shanty dwellors and flatboat residents
who lost their lives in tho storm is less
than twenty. Tho railroad yards on
tho east sido of tho river aro being rap
idly placed in good condition. On this
sido tho damage to railroads was con
siderably less and the repairs arc going
on. Plans for reconstruction of. round
and freight houses that were blown
down and crushed to pieces are being
Known dead in St. Louis, 100; un
known in St. Louis, 8; fatally injured
in St. Louis, 18; missing in St. Louis,
117; known dead in East St. Louis, 143;
unknown dead in East St Louis, 3; fa
tally Injured in East St Louis, 2. Total
Tho chairmen of tho four relief dis
tricts established in tho southern por
tion of St Louis, each reepceived 85,000
from headquarters Monday morning
for immediate distribution. Such
clothing and supplies ns wero at hand
woro divided among tho wagons and
sent to tho district headquarters, there
to bo given out as called for.
What is needed most is shoes, band
ago cloths, children's clothing and la
dies' underwear. Necessary furniture
ing finest Eng
lish Diagonals and Serges,
Scotch Tweeds, Tfiibets;- ele
gantly tailored and trimmed,
equal to custom Suits. ,
Boys' Long Pant
MJts, (l4,to 19
years) In Scptch
Mixtures, Clays and Thibets,
and .the newest things in light
colored Cheviots. Any of these
sujts arq well worth $8.q,
nncrcoxs, tcgcnior witulary Denurag,
aro also much called for. Tho addi
tional damago of continuous wet
v6athcr resulted in tho issuing ol an
other order prohibiting tho operation
of any electric lights in tho district
south of Elm and west of the levee.
Tho work of recovering bodies from
tho ruins is being pushed by tho po
licy Every districtcaptain has orders,
whero they havo reason to believe bod
ies aro buried, to employ men to. prose
cute tho search and report results im
mediately to headquarters. ,
At several points in tho ruined, dis
trict thp people of the neighborhood
claim there ire bodies under tho dp1
brls, but no work is being done be
cause the city authorities do noi think
tho reports ar.o well founded, and tho
owners of tho property aro slow in
clearing up tho ruins. Tho situation
as to strcot car service is steadily im
proving. All lines aro now run
ning except Scullln's Cherokee, Tower
Grove and California avenue branches
of tho Union Depot Hallway Co.
The convention auditorium has been
repaired and was turnod over to tho
business men's lcaguo Monday. No ad
ditional bodies- havo been recovered
from tho ruins up to ono o'clock Mon
day afternoon either hero or in East
St. Louis. - Tho death rato at tho hos
pitals in both cities has not been in
creased sinco Saturday and the injured
are reported doing as well as can be ex
pected. Tho funerals of 127 tornado victims
in St. Louis have taken place so far,
nnd it is estimated that at least twenty
moro wero interred Monday afternoon.
Tho 50,000 visitors who had viewed
the ruins gathered at the station about
eight o'clock. The Midway, tho grand
hall on tho second floor, tho waiting
.rooms and every passage way was
packed with humanity. It was impos
sible to open the gates. Assistant Chief
Koiley marshalled his men at the
Twentieth street entrance and began
forcing the crowd through tho baggage
tramway to tho train sheds. It took
half an hour to relieve tho pressure.
'Women fainted, children screamed and
men fought. Three women wero in
jured end eight children were sepa
rated from their friends. There were
probably a thousand strangers in the
lower half of the city Sunday night
wandering helpless in the dark ruins.
Ono Hundredth Anniversary of Tennes
see's Admittance Into the Union.
Nashville, Tenn., Juno 1. The
celebration in this city of tho one hun
dredth anniversary of tho approval by
Georgo Washington, Juno 1, 1700, of
tho act which made Tennessee the 10th
state in the union, was marred in its
opening (spectacular features and par
ade by rain, which set in early in
tho morning ' with every indi
cation of ' a purpose to con
tinue all day. The city had "keyed"
itself up for tho occasion with elabor
ate decorations and it was intended to
make a military and civic parade one
of the chief features of the early pro
ceedings. Cavalry and infantry and
uniformed knigKts of pythias and nu
merous civic societies were to form in
line, beginning to assemble as early as
8 a. m., tho "Hermitage" cavalry es
corting 10 young ladies representing
the 10 states at the date of Tennessee's
So far as these arrangements could
be carried out the programme was ful
filled, but tho inclemency of tho weath
er sadly marred tho effectiveness of the
The procession ended at tho' auditori
"um whore George Washington's pro
clamation, admitting Tennessee into the
union, was road. Tho orator of the
day was Hon. John M. Dickinson, as
sistant attorney general of tho United
States, who read a mosi elaborate his
torical address of 18,000 words.
At the close of Mr, Dlckinson't ad
dress, a prize centennial ode by Mrs.
Virginia Frazier Boyle of Memphis, was
G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT.
The One at St. Pau In September Prom
ises to Bo pno of tho Largest 'fclver
Hold by tho Organization.
WATEnnunv, Ct, June 1. Oscar W.
Cornjsh, of this city, commander of the
Connecticut department, G. A. R., has
received from Commander-in-Chief
Walker, of Indianapolis, orders an
nouncing that tho preparations for tho
80th annual encampment at St. Paul,
September 1-5, aro bejng pushed, with
tho prospepf; that the encampment will
bo ono of the largest over hold by the
organization. The commander-in-chief
lays great stress upon tho absolute ne
cessity of keeping tho Grand Army of
tho Republic free from, all political
action, apd he is much grjo,ved tp hear
that soma department commanders and
Grand Army posts, as such, have recpm
mended persons, f pr elcptivo offices po
litical in character.
Acts Approved by tho President.
Wasui,notoI)-, Juno 1, Thq following
acts ha'ye beqn approvod by the presi
dent: To incorporate tho national uni
versity; donating condemned cannon
to tho city of Hastings, Mich.; grant
ing a pension of 100 a month Lto Ma
tilda qrcsLam, widow of Walter Q.
Greshamj granting a pension of 8100
p, month to 'Nathan Kimball, late brig
adier general, 17. S. A. Also a number
of acts granting; pensjona or increases.
Shot UU" Little brother,
Lima, 0., Juno 1. James Millln, a
J ad 14 years of age, accidentally shot
ilslfyyo tjrpt.her Harry, '-tiged threo
yearf, .tUo shooting at ft -target, The
bail ,ctt.ered;tio little" fellow's head
near ijda eyftSad will projoiataL
CoLuVinus, 'CJAJuno'. -V-rMlsr'Ssdio
Unwell, Kgod, 18, .a domestic In the fata
py'bf'Bo', W."J,-1fcusseltfpsstgr;)o jha
pusly miffing. Sho disappeared
Wednesday:;:' . K '"BfK
The Prisoner Will Take the Stand
in His Own Behalf.
New Light May JJe Thrown on tho Ter
rible Pearl Bryan Murder.
Waiting's Smllo Docs Not Desert Him
Scott Jackson Taken to tho Covington
Jall-IIc Strongly Resisted, Hut Ills
Removal Wn Thought Rest.
Nswpobt, Ky Juno 1. Tho trial of Alonzo
Wolllng for tho murder of Pearl Bryan was
resumed In tho circuit court of Campbell
county Monday mornln?.
Walling, smiling and cheerful, was brought
In court by Jjller Bltzor and took his usual
seat ne.;r his attorneys, Col. Washington and
Mr. Sbcrherd. Court was called to order
shortly after 0:40 o'clock.
It Is about settlod that CoL Washington will
put Walling on the stand to testify In his own
behalf, and It is thought tho witness can
throw much new light on the murder of poor
CoL Washington closely cross-examined
Coroner Tlngloy, who was recalled to the
stand, about tho blood, the heart's action,
nerves and tho like.
In several Instances tho coronor said he
could not attompt to answer tho questions ex
actly. On direct examination the coroner said he
found ono point whoro o needle seemed tc
hayo punctured tho skin, but on closer exam
ination It was found that it was not a needle
Clotted blood can not now from a dead body
as n hemorrhage.
Tho stato followed tho sans manner of call
ing witnesses as ii tho Jackson trial. Ben
Weaver, a soldier at Ft Thomas, followed the
coroner. He told of his visit to the spot ol
the murdor, and tho finding of a hairpin and
a fascinator nearby. Witness said thoro was
i about a pint and a halt of blood in tho larger
clot. Tho pictures of tho dead body taken by
Photographer Clarlo wero handed to tho Jur
ors. Tho defenso hud thrco photographs mado of
tho fence and hillside along the Alexandria
pike, between tho point where Coachman
Jackson says his passongors left tho cab, and
tho point opposite whero tho body v.-as found.
Tho prosecution raised strong objections to
tho Introduction of the pictures at this time,
but tho court ruled for tho defense. An ex
ception was reserved.
Dr. Cnrothcrs was tho next witness exam
ined. Whereor he examined veins, sold Dr.
Cnrothcrs. ho could not And blood. Tho only
post-mortom stain to be found In tho entire
body was on the right side of tho heart.
Judgo Heim mndo an order for Scott Jack
son's removal to the ( ovlngton Jail He said:
"I am dissatisfied with tho condition of the
Jail, and find that It Is Insecure. I therefore
order that tho defendant, Scott Jaukjon, shall
be taken by tho sheriff of this county to tho
Jail In tho city of Co lngton. "
Jackson mado strong objections to his re
moval, but to no avail, and at two o'clock the
otart from tho Jail to Covington was mado In a
While thcro was no apparent danger in re
moving tho prisoner, still tho sheriff took no
chances, and the trip was mado as unostenta
tious as possible.
AmouLt of Money Coined v During
Month of Stay.
Washington, June 1. Coinage exe
cuted at tho United States mints dur
ing May aggregated 84, 775,230, as fol
lows: Gold, 82,857,200; silver, 81,820,490, of
which 81,600,000 was in standard silver
dollars. Tho seigniorage on the stand
ard silver dollars ta tho extent of moro
than 8500,000 was paid into tho treas
ury and taken up in miscellaneous re
ceipts. Tho national bank note circu
lation outstanding on June 1 was 8225,
200,343, an increase of Sl,003,003 during
' Tho increase of circulation during
May based on bonds was $1,812,000.
Died nt tho Agj of 105 Years.
Baivtimoise, Juno 1. Wm. Taylor, 105
years and two months old, died Sunday
at bishome, 817 Stockholm street no
'was born in Augusta county, Va. lie
, was a house painter. Up to tho time
j of his death he was active and could
I walk as erect and with .as much case
apparently as any man. During tho
I war of 1813 Mr. Taylor enlisted and
served until its close. Fifty-four years
ago ho left Virginia and resided in
Washington until several weeks ago.
lie enjoyed excellent health until Sat
urday, when ho was stricken with
apoplexy. His second wlfo and eight
children survive him, as do 35 grand
Senator Lindsay Will Not Iteslgu.
Washington, June 1. Senator Lind
say, of Kentucky, says there is no truth
in tho story telegraphed from this pity
to Louisylllo that ho Intended to resign
from tio senate. ''Senator Lindsay is
not giving the republicans any possiblo
chanco to till his placo in tho senate,"
said tho senator. "Thoro is not tho.
least foundation for tho story; it is a
fake, puro and simple."
James S. Clarkson Much Better.
New York, Juno 1. Tho condition of
James S. Clarkson, of Iowa, who for
tho past two wecfs hasibecn seriously
ill in his apartments in tho Fifth av
enue hotel, was reportpc Mpnday to bo
greatly imprqved and no doubts of his
comploto recovery aro now entertained.
Whilo still confined to his rooms Mr.
Clarkson Js expected now to bo shortly
ah'Jo t ledvo them.
Going to Gray Gables.
VA8niNGTON, Juno 1. Tits whtye
houso steward and several servants left
Washington Monday fqr Qry- Gabjes
to make tno president's co'ttagp ready
for hb reception c-f Mrs. Cleveland and
h'pr qhll,dr6n. Mrs. Clovoldpd find tho
babjea will probably leave' hero for
Gray pabjes qnt Thursday. Thp presi
dent will, of course, remain here until
after tho adjournment of congress.
, rioaisir round at Memphis.
Memphis, Tenn.. June J. -Tho body
P ',Vw,te wom'sp,' claspipo;,ln Ijor arms
tho body of an'.lnfant. was raWn xrjn,
the river In front of tnis. city' Moudtfy.
cyiP&V 6Trtp have been lost oft the.
rJwV WktSSrlfif' which' wm 'effc
A cream of tartar Baking Powder, Highest
of all tn leavening strength Latttt UnUea
States Government Food Report.
BovAi, Baking powdeii Co., 106 Wall St..NV
How and Interesting Happenings Wlthla
At tho Canton Stool Works Will Probably
Ro Settled on Union Lines.
Canton, O., Juno 1. Vice-President
J. J. Carney, of tho Amalgamated asso
ciation, says there is a good chanco of
settling the trouble in the'.Canton Steel
works on union lines. Several weeks
ago, when tho shop was non
union, the men secured a charter
from tho Amalgamated associa
tion and organized. The leaders
in the movement wero discharged, and
the others went out. Since then tho
company has been running as best it
can with green men. Carney says
Manager Bullcry, of tho company, re
ceived him cordially, but ho declined
to give the plans they discussed. Mr.
Carney or President Garland will be
hero this week to conclude the matter.
Ills Uody Frightfully Mangled.
Wei.i.ston, O., June 1. Sunday
morning tho 0:30( train for Columbus on
the Hocking Valley struck a man just
above the water works on a big curve,
dragging him about eighty yards.
When picked up it was found ho had
been dead several hours, and it is sup
posed he was killed Saturday night by
tho excursion train from Buckeye park
which arrived hero at 11 o'clock. Tho
remains wero takon to Ilamdcn and
tho coroner notified. The body was
frightfully mangled. It was recog
nized as the body of William Moran, a
miner living here.
Havoc Near llucyrus.
Huoykus, O., June 1. Tho storm
which passed over this section attaiued
the proportions of a tornado seven
miles south of Bueyrus, and destroyed
forests, orchards, outbuildings, carried
away barns and unroofed houses. The
greatest damage wnsdono on tho farms
of LynusRoss and Will Monnott, where
not a fence, tree or outbuilding was
left standing. Tho roads are impassa
ble. Tho storm camo from the north
west and headed southeast.
ISnbo Saved by Its Blothcr.
AixiAacE, O., Juno 1. Mrs. William
A. Skinner, of Salinevillo, found her
two-year-old son lying unconscious in
the bottom of a 25-foot well. She gave
a scream and leaped into the well,
alighting on a board which had been
wedged in tho well. Tho child was un
conscious. Help arrived, and mother
i and child wero rescued, littlo worse for
Empty liottlo Ucsldo lllm.
Elvria, O., Juno 1. A. P. Rood,
whoso family reside In this city, was
found dead in a room In his boardlng
houso in Ridgovlllo Sunday evening. It
was supposed to bo a case of suicide.
Rood has been unfortunate of late. Ho
was 52 years of ago and an old soldier.
An empty laudanum bottle was found
in his room.
Verdict Against Trnman.
Xenia, O., June 1. A suit was con
cluded in tho common pleas court Sat
urday In which Georgo Truman, ox
democratic mayor of Spring Valley,
was sued by ex-republican county com
missioner, Moses Walton, for damages
for falso imprisonment, tho jury ren
dering a verdict for 8525 against Tru
man. Storm In Northern Ohio.
.NAroLEON, 0., Juno i. This placo
was visited Saturday afternoon by a
violent wind and hail storm, which
swept trees and other property clean.
Tho worst of thp storm passed nprth
cast qf hero, and tVjp crops wero badly
damaged. Hailstones as largo as hen's
eggs fell' until tho groun'd was covered.
P. A Nichols &ad tp Hcst.
NEW RiciihoR, O., .Juno 1. Tho fu
neral of P. A. lfl(ihols, tho popular
traveling man wno was jemeu in iae
East. St. Louis tornado, took fplaco.
here, a throng of friends, ' and
others being in attendance. , Tho ro-;
mains reachod here from Cincinnati on
the m'orping train.
Ulttcn by a Mad. Dap;.
Columuus, O., Juno 1. Stanton
Prentiss, tho l2-ycar-old,son of Freder
ick Prentlsu, of 700 East Broad street,
was bitten by a dog Friday evening,
and it is feared tho animal had the
rabies. As yet tho ch(ld has exhibited
no svmptoms of tlo dread disease.
tjtolo Her Affections.
Nevak, Q,, June l. U, G. Fleming
Monday commenced suit against John
Doylo, a 11, & O. omploye, asking 85,000
damages for the allogcd alienation of
the affections of his wife.
t ' t i '
,'X)ir VfPHjVt ftf tb, nr
3ijr.v; ! impapeie MM,noay moruflf
tn ft V jnry'n thi
R tnu iureu,jLayur
Arrival and Departure of Trains
Depart 0:00 a. m., 10:40 a. m., S:00 rm (ill
p. m., 7:00 p.m., 11 :2i p.m.
Aniuvr 3:05 a. m., 8:10 a. m., 1J:J5, p. m 4:89
p.m., 0:10, p.m., 8:55 p.m.
T. & O.C. EX.
Lkave 2.io p. m., 8:00, 4:00 a.m
AmirvE i-a isnsp m, 7:80a.m.
C. &. M.
Leave. ., o:25a. m. 3:55 p. m
arrive 11:15 a.m., 7:05 p. m
Leave l.i... 6:20 a.m., 1:40 p. to
arrive 10:40 a.m., 5:65 p.m
O. It. n. R. (Eastern Time.)
South 10:25,2:50 a.m.; 7:56 p. ra
Norm 11:16 p.m.; 8:40, 7:28 a. m
I &4C4t4t9& &
Too many of them; down
goes tho price for ono
week. From May 29th to
Juno 5 you can buy any
of our 25c waists for 19c;
any of our 50c and 75c
waists for 38 cents.
Crash Suits the coolest
suit L-nown, and universal
ly worn, priee $5.00. If
you want a nice suit for a
littlo money see our $6.50
P. S. Boys usually wear
two pairs of trousers to
v one suit; that's the rea
son we carry combina
tion suits, two pair of
trousers to each suit, and
cap to match; price $5 00 f
h8m4) &a weHgHgnengini
Alaska Wants Representatives In Congress.
PoitT Towksend, Wash.,' Juno 1.
Among tho passcngors by tho steamer
City of Topeka, which arrived Sunday
night from Alaska, aro Attorneys
.Blackett and Hannm and Judgo KcllyJ
delegates to tho St. Louis convention.
They will devoto their energies toward
tho incorporation of a plank In tho
national republican platform demand
ing a delegate to congress from tho
territory of Alaska.
Hammond Released on Parole.
Pbxtoiua, Juno 1. John Hays Ham
mond, tho American mining engineer,
who was sentenced to death as ono of
tho leaders of tho Johannesburg Re
form committee In tho lato conspiracy
against tho Transvaal government, but
whoso sentence was subsequently com
muted to 15 years imprisonment, has
been released on parole in order that
ho might visit his wife, who is still in
pismissod for Embezzloment.
Washington, Juno 1. Mint Director
Preston has dismissed Weigh Clerk
Ch'anfrau, of tho Now Orleans mint, for
embezzlement, and directed that ho bo
prosecuted. Tho present extent of his
known peculations is SCO in gold.
Superintendent Cade has bqcn ordered
to at oneo enter suit on tho bonds of
Chantrau and Pipkin for their short
ranlo at o Circus. '
Ahxwbrp, Juno 1, During a per
formance of Lockhart's American cir
cus in this city, a staircase gavq way
wlth a crash; creating a panic among
tho largo number of persons present.
In th'o rush to get 'out 20 persons were
injured ,by being squeezed, or thrown,
down and trampled upon;
PledMYi the Peh'Itentlary Hospital.
Columhos, O., Juno 1. Emanuel Pat
terson, a prisoner serving a life sen
tence in thq Ohio pqnj$ontla.ry, d,ied pfl
consumption in, tho mlson hospital
Patterson was a United States prison
er, and was serving for a murder com
mitted in.Indlan territory.
Stabbed In the Ureait.
PonTBMqyrji, 'D.7 Ju.no t-Bob Kllno
broken oft in'tho'breast'hane
affair was'lo cjurnlharppT6f 'a family
auarjqV.V' lTa.iitef.has 'beenarested.'
":?. 'vfe -""v. -,i'".1 1"1 ,
,. 'Allseed Xqoesblnen Arretted,
will be taken to Sri;
was jniaiiy ainuucu uj wari uamor iu
thVjpn breast t'nrtof (tjcl'kntfef'blaa'a
was broken' off. Iri'thoTjrDast'bfjne. Tho